Jump to: Reviews | Important Moments in Nuclear Fusion1905: Einstein's famous equation, E = mc2, hypothesizes a fusion-style reaction, while Einstein himself hypothesizes a romance between Meg Ryan and Tim Robbins. 1946: Designer bombs tested at Bikini Atoll create a variety of decorative cloud shapes, including beach ball, dolphin, and silhouette of the United States.1978: Attempts to use nuclear fusion to prevent illusionist David Copperfield from appearing on TV are largely successful. 2010: Simultaneous, worldwide experiments with nuclear fusion result in the renewed popularity of player pianos and the transformation of friendly cats into gigantic-instrument-of-mayhem cats.
It was blazing hot in Brooklyn during the summer of 1959. So when the spray of fire hydrants wasn't chilly enough to keep kids cool, Uncle Louie decided to whip up some Italian ices for the neighborhood. This became a tradition on the block, and then the neighborhood, and eventually, grew into a fully-fledged business: Uncle Louie G's Italian Ices & Ice Cream. Though there are now outposts of this Brooklyn institution all across the U.S., staff still whip up Italian ices using Uncle Louie's old-fashioned recipes. Enjoy scoops full of Italian ice in a range of sweet flavors, from root beer to lemon to decadent peanut butter chocolate cup. They also use Uncle Louie's recipes to create ice cream flavors such as pistachio, butter pecan, and apple pie a la mode?the latter of which combines rich vanilla ice cream with actual chunks of the dessert to create a flavor as all-American as a photo of Henry Fonda wearing a hotdog costume.
Village Café plates up a menu of salads, sandwiches, and inspired entrees in a European bistro setting. The crispy goat cheese appetizer ($9.95) waves a casual "Ciao" atop crostini, while the Village Cobb salad ($10.95) scoots by on a Dijon vinaigrette-fueled Vespa. Fungiphiles fancy the portabella panini ($8.95), with its grilled, marinated mushrooms and melted mozzarella, and the meat lover's pizza (small $10.95) satisfies any yearning passion for protein. Dinner diners choose from mains such as the mint and pistachio-crusted lamb (8 oz $17.95) accompanied by roasted garlic mashed potatoes and asparagus spears, or linguine with garlic, white wine, and fresh clams ($16.95).
Every day at Salvatore's Pizza, Pasta & Subs, chefs toss fresh pizzas and prepare accompanying dishes inspired by the savory tastes of Sicily. Converse with up to three guests about what blue tastes like while noshing on pillowy garlic rolls drenched in olive oil and topped with large chunks of garlic. Up to four pizza toppings, such as pepperoni, anchovies, fresh tomatoes, eggplant, and mushrooms, top bubbly cheese and savory marinara, and Pepsi-product fountain drinks quench parched gullets.
For John Capone, pizza is more than just food—it’s a family thing. That’s why he pulls from the vault of Capone family recipes to craft their distinctive sauce and dough. For build-your-own pies, John spreads homemade marinara sauce and add up to six toppings, such as banana peppers, artichokes, or Italian sausage, atop hand-tossed, whole grain, or deep-dish crusts. Those same ingredients also flavor Capone’s specialty pies, along with extra-fancy options such as eggplant and housemade ranch sauce. Beyond pizza, John fills their menu with a combination of Italian and pizzeria staples. They dot the Italian end of the spectrum with numerous handmade delicacies, including chicken parmesan and tiramisu. Pizzeria eats range from Chicago-style hot dogs crowned with homemade chili to slow-roasted chicken wings tossed with a choice of more than 10 sauces, including roasted garlic parmesan.
Those interested in going out for a night on the town can take a load off in the casual dining room, which boasts flat-screen televisions beaming with the latest sports games.
Distinguishing itself from the proliferation of fly-by-night pizzerias that pop up every other day, Villa Rose has firmly established itself as one of the area's oldest and most beloved, serving their signature thin-crust pies since 1957. Customers can build their own pizzas with toppings that range from jalapenos to meatballs, or order a specialty pie, such as the Pomodoro with fresh tomatoes, garlic, olive oil, and mozzarella. Over the years, Villa Rose has built off a foundation of their classic pies, adding a slew of Italian mainstays to the menu: there's sandwiches teetering with piles of Italian cold cuts, Philly steak, or sausage and peppers, as well as pasta dinners?one for each finger's unique appetite. The entree selection includes Italian classics such as veal parmigiana and calamari arrabiata entangled in linguini.